Now I have a fake account (just a fake name and a web-based email I use for nothing else and open 3 or 4 times a year to delete the daily email spam from Facebook) so that I can access the pages of the occasional business I'm interested in that doesn't have their own web page. E.g., the local vegetable farm where I bought fresh veggies before they closed up, used to post what veggies were available each day on their Facebook page.
I can understand not wanting to make the effort to learn how Facebook works. That is perfectly fine. But you should really be aware that you're using it wrong, and you could, with a bit of effort (that could very well turn out not to be worth it for you, but it's really not that hard), customize Facebook to work in only positive ways for you.
For instance, I've been on Facebook for 9 years, and have received fewer than 5 emails ever from them in the whole time. Because you can adjust your settings. I also don't get mobile notifications on my phone for any reason.
I am friends with exactly zero people that I don't know, at least passingly. It takes a second to say "ignore" to a friend request from a person you don't know, and it goes away.
And I liberally use the "Hide All Posts From" option, which is actually kind of sophisticated - if my buddy's Chive posts are super annoying (which they were), I have the ability to instantly dig down a level and "Hide All Posts From" the Chive rather than from my otherwise pleasant friend. There are pretty much no clickbait sources unHidden to my feed these days - I barely even remember that Buzzfeed is a thing.
What it amounts to, is if you put in zero effort, it's going to look like an unusable mess. However, hundreds of millions of people find it usable (and some of them aren't the brightest bulbs...). Therefore, it must be fairly straightforward to turn it into something usable.